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nd took with them nothing in the way of provisions — not even a piece of hard bread. They had not been on the land three hours--some a less time than that — before orders were issued to re-embark. The re-embarkation of the troops. On Sunday night, the troops that had landed during the day were busily engaged getting themselves back to the transports. The night was dark and stormy, and by no means propitious for such an undertaking. All of the small boats of the vessels under Captain Glisson were brought into the service, and the work of re-embarking progressed as fast as wind and weather would admit. In the meantime the rebels in Fort Fisher would occasionally send a shot howling down the beach. At six o'clock in the morning all of the troops, with the exception of nearly five hundred, had been placed again on board of the transports. The five hundred could not be got off to-day in consequence of the tremendous swell of the sea, which made it utterly impossible for a bo